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Four Blood Red Moons: 2014 and 2015: Is it a sign?
Original 51:50
I'm insane, but, so am I!
User ID: 148500
01-27-2013 03:52 PM

Posts: 17,232



Post: #1
unsure Four Blood Red Moons: 2014 and 2015: Is it a sign?
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Went out to the store early this morning and saw in the west a blood red moon. It was a full moon. Did a search of Jewish Holy Days. Nothing. Witch's holidays. Nothing.

It's a sign of some kind. Today is just a "normal" day, yet we have a blood red moon?

Something big is coming.

We may have doom after all.
(This post was last modified: 03-24-2013 07:03 PM by Original 51:50.) Quote this message in a reply
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Original 51:50
I'm insane, but, so am I!
User ID: 148500
01-27-2013 03:55 PM

Posts: 17,232



Post: #2
Today is the full moon: It was also a blood red one
Next year there is scheduled 4 blood red moons in one year. Those are rare. And the same for 2015.

Today is suppose to be just a normal day, yet we get a sign.

Of what?

doomed
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LoP Guest
lop guest
User ID: 36058
01-27-2013 04:16 PM

 



Post: #3
Today is the full moon: It was also a blood red one
It was the normal color here, no red at all.
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Zardoz
President of Fuktardistan
User ID: 60983
01-27-2013 04:20 PM

Posts: 9,581



Post: #4
Today is the full moon: It was also a blood red one
It was white here.
It must be a personal message for you.

What would Skippy do?
(This post was last modified: 01-27-2013 04:21 PM by Zardoz.) Quote this message in a reply
Original 51:50
I'm insane, but, so am I!
User ID: 148500
01-27-2013 04:21 PM

Posts: 17,232



Post: #5
Today is the full moon: It was also a blood red one
They are calling it a wolf moon. The red means its going to be a dry year.

http://www.almanac.com/content/full-wolf...moon-guide
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LoP Guest
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01-27-2013 04:25 PM

 



Post: #6
Today is the full moon: It was also a blood red one
666 Is Now  Wrote: (01-27-2013 04:21 PM)
They are calling it a wolf moon. The red means its going to be a dry year.

http://www.almanac.com/content/full-wolf...moon-guide

OK, but according to your link, EVERY full moon in Jan is called a wolf moon. But every year isn't a dry year.
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Geogal
keeper of CnB Chubacabra
User ID: 12308
01-27-2013 04:26 PM

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Post: #7
Today is the full moon: It was also a blood red one
"January is the month of the Full Wolf Moon. It appeared when wolves howled in hunger outside the villages. It is also known as the Old Moon. To some Native American tribes, this was the Snow Moon, but most applied that name to the next full Moon, in February."
from your link
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Original 51:50
I'm insane, but, so am I!
User ID: 148500
01-27-2013 04:26 PM

Posts: 17,232



Post: #8
Today is the full moon: It was also a blood red one
LoP Guest  Wrote: (01-27-2013 04:25 PM)
666 Is Now  Wrote: (01-27-2013 04:21 PM)
They are calling it a wolf moon. The red means its going to be a dry year.

http://www.almanac.com/content/full-wolf...moon-guide

OK, but according to your link, EVERY full moon in Jan is called a wolf moon. But every year isn't a dry year.

I know right.

Hiding
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Geogal
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01-27-2013 04:28 PM

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Post: #9
Today is the full moon: It was also a blood red one
"What causes a red moon?

The orange and red tints that the Sun and Moon sometimes take on are caused by the particles in the Earth's atmosphere.


When light (or more specifically, packets of light called photons) from an astronomical object passes through the Earth's atmosphere, it scatters off of particles in the latter. It turns out that these particles like to scatter blue light more than they do red light; so "bluer" photons (those with shorter wavelengths) tend to get scattered, and "redder" photons (those with longer wavelengths) pass through. So, astronomical objects look redder from Earth than they would from space, because the redder wavelengths from the objects penetrate the atmosphere better than the bluer ones. Incidentally, this is why the sky is blue: blue light from the Sun is scattered in all directions on its way to the Earth.


But how does this explain the occasional redness of the Moon or the Sun? Your son may have noticed that they always occur when the Sun or Moon is close to the horizon. If you think about it, sunlight or moonlight must travel through the maximum amount of atmosphere to get to your eyes when the Sun or Moon is on the horizon (remember that that atmosphere is a sphere around the Earth). So, you expect *more* blue light to be scattered from Sunlight or Moonlight when the Sun or Moon is on the horizon than when it is, say, overhead; this makes the object look redder. In other words, the Sun or Moon tends to look orange or red when it is rising or setting because that's the time when the light has to travel through the most atmosphere to get to you. The effect is exacerbated when there are thin clouds in front or behind the Sun or Moon: the clouds themselves often glow bright pink as well, because they are so good at scattering blue light."
http://wiki.answers.com/Q/What_causes_a_red_moon
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Original 51:50
I'm insane, but, so am I!
User ID: 148500
01-27-2013 04:33 PM

Posts: 17,232



Post: #10
Today is the full moon: It was also a blood red one
Geogal  Wrote: (01-27-2013 04:28 PM)
"What causes a red moon?

The orange and red tints that the Sun and Moon sometimes take on are caused by the particles in the Earth's atmosphere.


When light (or more specifically, packets of light called photons) from an astronomical object passes through the Earth's atmosphere, it scatters off of particles in the latter. It turns out that these particles like to scatter blue light more than they do red light; so "bluer" photons (those with shorter wavelengths) tend to get scattered, and "redder" photons (those with longer wavelengths) pass through. So, astronomical objects look redder from Earth than they would from space, because the redder wavelengths from the objects penetrate the atmosphere better than the bluer ones. Incidentally, this is why the sky is blue: blue light from the Sun is scattered in all directions on its way to the Earth.


But how does this explain the occasional redness of the Moon or the Sun? Your son may have noticed that they always occur when the Sun or Moon is close to the horizon. If you think about it, sunlight or moonlight must travel through the maximum amount of atmosphere to get to your eyes when the Sun or Moon is on the horizon (remember that that atmosphere is a sphere around the Earth). So, you expect *more* blue light to be scattered from Sunlight or Moonlight when the Sun or Moon is on the horizon than when it is, say, overhead; this makes the object look redder. In other words, the Sun or Moon tends to look orange or red when it is rising or setting because that's the time when the light has to travel through the most atmosphere to get to you. The effect is exacerbated when there are thin clouds in front or behind the Sun or Moon: the clouds themselves often glow bright pink as well, because they are so good at scattering blue light."
http://wiki.answers.com/Q/What_causes_a_red_moon

Yeah, when I observed it, it was just about to go down. I actually watched it go over the horizon until it was gone.

Wish I would of had a camera with me. I never have a camera when I need one.

Hiding3
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Geogal
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01-27-2013 04:35 PM

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Post: #11
Today is the full moon: It was also a blood red one
i never have a good camera with when moon and sky watching... my phone never takes a decent sky pic
Heartflowers
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Original 51:50
I'm insane, but, so am I!
User ID: 148500
01-27-2013 04:37 PM

Posts: 17,232



Post: #12
Today is the full moon: It was also a blood red one
Geogal  Wrote: (01-27-2013 04:35 PM)
i never have a good camera with when moon and sky watching... my phone never takes a decent sky pic
Heartflowers

Tissue

I know right. Good cameras cost $$; money I never seem to have now.
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LoP Guest
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01-27-2013 04:37 PM

 



Post: #13
Today is the full moon: It was also a blood red one
Got a rfid chip in bedded in my body in the service as a special operator...we all did. so as to track us and link up to satellite com.
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Reaper
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User ID: 148666
01-27-2013 04:38 PM

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Post: #14
Today is the full moon: It was also a blood red one
Keep looking up.
End

Don't follow me, stand on my shoulders and tell me what you see.
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Zardoz
President of Fuktardistan
User ID: 60983
01-27-2013 04:39 PM

Posts: 9,581



Post: #15
Today is the full moon: It was also a blood red one
This reminds me of a movie I re-watched last night...."The Day After Tommorrow". There's a scene where they go outside to board a ship and look for penicillin and there's wolves inside the ship that try to kill them.

What a perfect movie - featuring Global Warming, Polar Vortexes over America, a meteorologist who saw it coming, open borders and wolves on the wolf moon. chuckle

What would Skippy do?
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